In response to Bill 132, the media, and student activism, post-secondary institutions across Ontario are mandated to have standalone sexual violence policies. The provincial legislation mandate was well-intentioned, but are they truly meeting student needs? Using the Student for Consent Culture (SFCC) report, Our Turn: National Action Plan to End Campus Sexual Violence, the presentation finds that post-secondary sexual assault policies across the country widely varied. The qualitative data indicates that students may even be better served by a combative and ineffective criminal process instead (Bonnyman, 2017). As such, the presentation explores a set of minimum standards for all university policies to have in order to fulfill the true meaning of the provincial legislation. This approach is prudent as it will fill the gaps in knowledge around the best practices for processes that respond to sexual violence while having students and student survivors leading that conversation. This will then in turn allow viewers to engage in crucial conversations about the impact of campus sexual violence, accountability, and rape culture in the academic environment. As a result, the presentation will challenge us to think critically about how best to promote a safe learning environment for all.